A new, highly contagious disease has been discovered in the UK. The name of the disease is Co Vid. It is a strain of a previously unknown virus, the main difference being that it does not replicate well in the human body. The disease will affect people of all ages, with young children being the most at risk.
The problem with Co Vid is that it has not yet been able to be diagnosed in the UK. This means that the disease is not known to be caused by humans, but instead by a bacteria called Escherichia coli. There are some major concerns about the way this new strain of the disease has been contracted by those in the UK’s small business community. In fact, many small business owners have already had to deal with claims that their companies were at risk from the Co Sec. virus.
The biggest fear facing the UK’s small business community is that the company that makes the Co Vid vaccine may be trying to cover up concerns about the strength of its own product. The company may choose to launch a limited series of seasonal test vaccines, and then simply stop trading the product altogether. By doing this, they are effectively cutting their competition off from the market. The outbreak of Co Sec, which affects around ten percent of the world’s population, will also severely dent pharmaceutical companies’ sales of the product. If the Co Sec virus is allowed to continue growing unchecked, then the effects could be catastrophic.
There are, however, some simple precautions that small businesses can take against the spread of Co Sec. Those with the most at risk will need to be particularly vigilant. Anyone within the vicinity of an infected person should be tested for the virus as soon as possible. All staff within a small business should be tested at least once a week, and those who often travel should have their temperature checked twice daily.
Anyone travelling to affected countries should make sure they carry enough anti-voycer drugs to cover themselves if they become ill. Travelling in groups of more than two people is also advised. Anyone travelling to an area where the virus may be circulating should not wear any porous materials or jewellery that may allow the virus to pass through. It may be wise to bring along a phone card just in case your telephone is broken.
For those travelling abroad and in areas affected by Co Sec, it is advisable to bring along copies of personal documents and identity cards. Anyone who becomes ill should contact their travel insurance provider before departing. Once there, the provider can authorise payment of any out-of-country medical expenses, including evacuation costs. If one has already had to leave the country, the insurance provider may offer a refund or offer assistance with finding a suitable destination.
Those wishing to take Co Sec to protect the small business from the worst of the economic crisis should do so with the utmost confidence. As with all economic cycles, the recession is a buyer’s market and as such offers the greatest deals. However, this should not mean that a small business must plunge into debt and lay off employees. Instead, the greatest protection comes from working smarter rather than harder. It must be remembered that the recession will go on regardless and therefore, the best advice is to ride it out and continue to run the business sensibly – perhaps outsourcing some of the more mundane tasks to save money.
A healthy dose of realism is all that a small business needs to fight back against the ever-evolving Co Sec virus. It must be remembered that the virus was first discovered in China and has since travelled around the globe to affect many countries, particularly those with a developing economy. Therefore, those with small businesses need not panic – there are effective solutions available. All they need to do is identify them and work towards getting hold of them.